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zoonotic pathogens happy happy

zoonotic pathogens happy happy

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Published by cw
Let's remember that what we see as a "grain" in a black and white print is actually a hole. The actual structure of the emulsion on the negative is a webby, holely, sponge-like structure that admits light through the holes to the paper.
-RD Kirk
Let's remember that what we see as a "grain" in a black and white print is actually a hole. The actual structure of the emulsion on the negative is a webby, holely, sponge-like structure that admits light through the holes to the paper.
-RD Kirk

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Categories:Types, Presentations
Published by: cw on Jul 06, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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Hello… and thank you!As I wrote, this is an experiment. If you have a minute,drop me a line at bookmerah@gmail.com and tell me how easyor difficult it is to read. Please mention if you are usinga phone, laptop, desktop, Kindle,whatever. This is thefirst time for me to do this.The page dimensions of the printed book and this projectare different, so the spacing may seem unusual at times.Also, the italicized words of the original became “normal”when I imported them here. I hope I have changed all ofthem back to italicized. If you see something that youthink should be italicized (or any other grammar-relatedissues), drop me an email.THANKS AGAIN FOR YOUR SUPPORT!Stephen BlackIf you would like a printed copy:
bahru-by-stephen-blackYou would also be supportingSingapore’s best independent bookstore. If you visit BooksActually, try and pop into Woods In the Books which is afew doors away from Books Actually
https://www.facebook.com/WoodsintheBooksDrop me an email if you would like to know when the “real” ebook and Kindle versionscome out.
If you would like to know more about Book Merah:
If you would like to know more about Stephen Blackhttp://domainartgallery.com/artist/stephen-black(Justconfirmed: a reading in Manhattan and an exhibition openingin Brooklyn, both in August. email for details.)
On the Road 
meets the Food Channel in a kopitiam inSingapore. Art Deco architecture, Asian history, a Johnny Cash/soymilk mashup, Swiss visionaries, gangsters, and all kinds of great food... what more could you ask for?Jamie Grefe, writer, shreddedmaps@twitter 
I ATE TIONG BAHRUUnlike most of the island country of Singapore, the TiongBahru estate looks like it did when it was built over seventy-five years ago. Its distinctive Art Deco architecture andfamous food have delighted Singaporeans for generations.From swamps and kampungs to colonial public housingexperiment to wi-fi’d cosmopolitan community, TiongBahru represents many of the changes which have occurredin Singapore and throughout Southeast Asia.Stephen Black lived in Tiong Bahru for three of his elevenyears in Singapore.I Ate Tiong Bahru is a fact-based, lyrical documentary.I ATE TIONG BAHRUStephen Black ISBN 978-981-07-5990-2Published by Book Merah in 2013Copyright 2013 Stephen Black 
iate tiong bahruThe Blue of an Edible Flower Mr. Chew describes great food as being beautiful. He’ll closehis eyes and slowly sculpt the word with his lips and mouth.His beautifuls can easily be three seconds long. When hewas a boy, there was a stall on the corner of Tiong Poh andEng Watt. An old man made prata in the morning and,after 11AM, biryani. Mr. Chew and his friends would come before the biryani was ready and wait. “...the spices, thechicken, the smell and the taste: Beeeauuuuuttifuullll.”I bite into my lemper udang. Inside the roll of glutinousrice is a mildly spicy shrimp paste. I like it, but what willthe Chews think? Mrs. Chew’s from Hong Kong, where,according to her husband, people don’t usually eat pigs’organs. Before they were married, he took her to the TiongBahru Market, to Koh Brothers for pigs’ organs soup.“Wow! She loved it!”Mr. Chew and his wife smile as they describe the couplesthat ran the two stalls in the coffee shop on the corner of Tiong Bahru Road and Eng Hoon Street. “It was likewatching two TV shows at once, funny because bothcouples always quarrelled among themselves. Sometimes plates flew.” One stall served carrot cake, the other prawnmee. Both foods were “Beeeauuuutifullll.”For more than thirty years Mr. Chew has tasted the changesin the food of Tiong Bahru. Sugarcane juice, for example.“The canes were about as tall as you. They’d chop in the

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